Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 20, 1891 · Page 4
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February 20, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Friday, February 20, 1891
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f; P-- John Gray's "CORNER" ON NEW GOODS. While everyone is blowing, striking; and trying to push off old unsalable •goods p.n their customers; John Gray has gone and filled up his stove chuck lull of new goods and is selling them lower than some of the old chesnuts that are being offered elsewhere as great bargains, reason why, ho has no 'old goods to lose on. Good Goods, good selections careful "buying and close prices is what has given .him the cleanest stock in the State.-. IK Away The great leaders of the armies, both Union and Confederate, are going rapidly. Grant, Sherman, Sheridan, Hancock, Logan, Meade, Thomas Hooker and McPherson have answered roll call. The fatality on the Confederate side is equally great numbering Lee Jackson, Hardee, Pemberton and Bragg, Pope, Slocum, Pleasanton, Rosecrans, Stanley, Schofleld and Hamilton are now old men, and the same.may be said of the two most cen- snicuous Confederates, Longstreet and Joe Johnston.—Inter 3cean. FINE PERFUMES :-: AT :-: :-: Parvin's :-: I If-: 12th-st Drug Store. :-: See Advertisement*. Prices of ready-made clothing were very low, last fall, "but since "the infamous McKinley bill" they have continued to decline until now one ean buy for §10 as good a suit as he ever could before for '$15.—Indianapolis Journal. , t AVACANT~CflAIB. The University of Michigan Loses a Noted Teacher, Death at Ann Arbor of Prof. Alexander Winchell-Career of the Noted Educator. •\ Daily Journal, fobllshed every daj In the week (except Monday) by "W. D. PRATT. Frice per Annum, - Friee p«r Month. - - - SOOO . 50 FRIDAY MORNING, FEB. 20. PROF. WIXCHELL'S DEATH. ^.,., AEBOR, Mich., Feb. 10.—Professor Alexander 'n'inchell died at 9 o'clock this a. in. He •was attended in his last hours by all his immediate family ex-, cept one daughter, who lives i-n Berlin. His brother. S. Robertson Winchell, ^/-./i WASTED BYWATEE Enormous Losses Caused by the Recent Floods. THE HOOSIER STATE. Work of Law-Makers—Interesting News from Various Points. NON-PARTISAN CONTROL. The printed address of Dr. W. W. Godding, the retiring president of the Association of Medical Superintendents of American Institutions of the Insane has reached the Journal through the courtesy of Dr. Rogers. The following strong plea for non-partisan administration is made: "The National Conference of Charities and Corrections, with representatives from almost every State in the Union, at their meeting just closed at Baltimore, passed this resolution: Resolved, "That polities should have no place in our State Charitable Institutions. I may perhaps confess that I moved .the resolution. It is time that all good men and women everywhere having the best, interests of our insane and dependent classes at heart put themselves on record on this question of political influence in appointments arid, removals in our eleemosynary institutioas, and made their voices so .heard by those in authority that there shall be no mistaking their meaning or. th'at theyyare in earnest about it. When a hospital for the insane becomes a part of the political spoils —and" its officers are appointed mainly with reference-to .their efficient services in the late campaign, and when at'-the---next, election these men. are ' rotated out to give "place to another ' set of political healers (heelers?), if possible worse than the first, what hope is there for the institutions or their unfortunate inmates? Ward politics married to pot-house politicians, and out of that union came forth lunatic doctors! - Heaven save the mark, and God save their patients! "Representing as we do and as is right ».nd fitting— lor I would not have a superintendent divest himself of his manhood or be without an opinion on the questions of the day—representing I say all shades on political subjects, can we not in this stand oh a- common ground and unite in demanding that. integrity of character and special fitness for the work rather than political services shall be the ground for hospital appointment and that efficient and faithful hospital officials shall tot be removed for political reasons. INDIANAPOLIS is annoyedby asuper- .abundance of gas which blazes and explodes in the sewers. Strange to gay in seeking for the cause the legislature has been unnoticed. Tariff Pictures 'Undoubtedly the American batter is encroach- ineyeur by-tear on the foreign Hatter, and the reason is that the quality of hats Is constantly improving and the price decreasing. The average annual ralue ol hat*, bormets and hoods and the materials therelor Imported from -1895 to 1889 ' (five jears) was • $3.930,900. In 1890 It was . of Chicago, was! also present. President An£el] received word of his distinguished associate's death AI.BXAXDKB WIXCHEI.L in the midst of chapel. He will presently announce the formal observances to be held in the name of the university. The city, also, which was Professor Wincheirs home for nearly forty years, •will take appropriate action. [Alexander Wtnchell was torn in Dutchess County, N. Y.. E-acember 31, 1S24. He -was graduated at 'Wesley an College In 1847; became ft te.icher of natural science, ana in 1850 removed to Alabama. In 1SS-1 he became professor of physics and civil engineering in the University of Mu'higan, and in the following year was transierred to the chair of geology, zoology and botany, which he held until 1873, filling a similar professorship in the University of Kentucky from I860 until 1869. He was director of the geological survey of Michigan from 1859 until 1871. He was subsequently professor of geology, zoolojrv and botany in both the Syracuse and Vanderbilt Universities, but in 1878, owing to his belief in the existence of a pre-Adamantlne race, ana his defense of the doctrine of evolution, he was forced out of Vanderbilt by -the abolition o( his lectureship. In 7879 he accepted the chair of geology and paleontology in tneUni versily of Michigan, which position he has occupied since. The degree of L.L. D. was conferred on him by Wesleyan in 1S87. His name has been assigned to fourteen new specie. Prof. Wlncbell was electedjpresidentof the Geo- logicial Society of America at its last meeting. He Li well-known in scientific circles in both hemispheres,] ^__ SPECIALS. In Pittsburgh and Vicinity They Are Estimaled at 52,000,000—Danger Near Evansville, Ind. COST OF Tin: FLOOD. PITTSBUKGir. Feb. 10.—The worst of the flood at this point is now over and all danger is passed. Both rivers are falling fast. The signal service reports the highest stage of water at thirty-two feet. The direct damage done by the 'flood in the cities of Pittsburgh and Allegheny is estimated at from §1,500,000 to §2,000,000, the railroads and mills l je- Inn- the heavy sufferers. ^ JOHXSTOWJS-, Pa., Feb. 19.—It is found that the foundations of many houses are undermined and loosened, thus entailing great loss. The bones of a flood victim were found at the point Wednesday, having been washed up by the waters. They were taken to the morgue and then interred in the "unknown" plot at the cemetery. DAXQF.Ii AT EVAXSVII.LE, 1SD- EVAXSVILI.IS, Ind., Feb. 19. — The river, has commenced rising again, and now registers forty-nine feet on the gauge, placing-'it three feet above the danger line. An immense amount of bottom land above and below the city is under water, and the greatest anxiety exists among the farmers along the river, as it is generally believed that the water will reach the highest point since 1SS4. The local packets are busy removing stock from the endangered points, but the water has already reached many places and rendered aid impossible. At several points between this city and Owensboro many of the farmers have been slow about moving their stock and are now cut off by back water. At a number of places the stock are standing in the water and unless removed by ferry-boats soon will be lost. An immense amount of corn is also in danger in the bottom lands, where the owners haVS generally neglected to take the precaution to build their pens above the high^water mark. Many of the farms in Union township have already been deserted, the farmers having removed their families to the high ground for safety. WHEELING, W. Va., Feb. 10.— About one-fourth of the area of the city is submerged by-the flood in the Ohio, which has Keached a height of 43 feet S inches. Many families are flooded out, and the aggregate loss will be about 5100,000. Alt the mills and factories were compelled to close down, and thousands of men are temporarily thrown out of work. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Tf. S. Gov't Jiqport, Aug. 17, 1889, a decreased31 per. cent,; .apount torgeljmadeupby domestic,-,manutacrar«! .consumption. - ' " As Anxious as Kvcr. Since the melancholy, fact, that there is no money in the Inflzana Treasury to pay, her tap.ato- £• b dulge to lourti place aa a producer ol *ffice- Mrs Burn, wife of Assessor W. R. Burn, of Greenville, 111., was killed by being thrown from a wagon. The general industrial convention under the auspices of the Knights of Labor is to be held in Washington July 29. Charles Wreatham, an express messenger, was arrested at Temple, Tex., for, an express robbery September 20, 1887. The house in which Bob Ford killed Jesse James at St. Joe, Mo., has been sold to Chicago parties for exhibition purposes. A rumor was current Wednesday at Cincinnati that the Ohio & Mississippi road was about to go into the hands of a receiver. A 16-year-old son of John Kennedy, of What/Cheer, Iowa, wandered away from home the other day and was frozen to death. The Missouri Pacific round house at Kansas City; Kan., with eighteen engines, was burned Wednesday night, causing a loss of 8175,000. The Pacific Short Line, partially constructed from Sioux City, Ja., toOgden, TJ.'T., was sold to the A. S. Garretson syndicate at Sioux City Wednesday. ' At Bluff ton, Ala., D. Good cut out Ford Johnston's left eye with a hatchet and cat into the bones of his face several times. Johnston cut Good's throat with a knife. Both will die. At Wilkesbarre, Pa., the body of Edward Gallagher was found Wednesday night in the Janesville mine. This is the first of the seventeen men who were imprisoned by the rush of water twc weeks ago. The prospects in Kansas are that a heavy- crop of wheat will be raised this year. It is" reported that a large quantity of wheat and corn is stored away an Western Kansas, which has been held for an advance in prices, and that the grain is now coming to market. TOG Sued HIB Motlier-in-I/aw. NEWCASTLE, Ind., Feb 20.—The famous case of William P. Pope agains! Martha Kendall in which the young man sued his mother-in-law for S2,OOC damages for alienating his wife's affections "was tried in .the Henry circurt "court Wednesday. The jury after foui "hours' deliberation returned a verdict for the defendant. __ Epidemic of Scarlet I'ever. DES MOIJIEB, la., -Feb. 19.— Seventy- five cases of scarlet fever..are reported to the State Board.of Health from' Center Point Almost every child in, Ely is also afflicted with the epidemic, which has become g-eneral around Cedar Hap- ids. Vail's Story Controverted. ST. Louis, Feb. 10.—In the Vail murder trial Wednesday, Miss Lizzie Mo- Atee, a cousin, of Mrs. Vail, the victim of the tragedy, and before whose residence the shooting occurred, testified that when she heard the shooting she looked around and saw that Mr. and Mrs. Vail were fully three feet distant from the wagon. This is an important piece of evidence, as Vail claims that the hammer of his revolver struck the wagon-wheel, thus discharging the weapon. ____ Two Children Burned to Dentil. MOXTICELLO, Wis., Feb. 19.—A farmer named Johnson, living "north of here, on returning home Wednesday night from New Glarus, found his house burned to the ground and his two little children burned to death. His wife was away some distance after water, and knew nothing of the fire until she got in sight of the burning house. An Opwra-Houne Burned. ROCHESTER, N. Y., Feb. . 19.—The Grand Opera-house was destroyed by fire at 4 o'clock a. m. from an explosion of some kind in the interior. The Windsor Hotel adjoining was also damaged. Tlie opera-house was the property of Hon. Fred Cook, and cost about 875,000. It is a total loss. Dry Goods Destroyed. JACKSOX, Mich., Feb. 19.—About 1 o'clock a. m. fire was discovered in the basement of W. M. Bennett &' Son's "Grand Electric" dry-goods store. Thirty thousand dollars' worth of new spring goods in the basement were ruined by fire and water. Lieutenant Casey's hlayers Captured. KUSHVILM, Neb., Feb. 19.—Lieutenant Bryson and a detachment nave reached here having as prkoners the five Indians who are thought to be the murderers of -Lieutenant Casey. They will betaken to Fort Meade, S. D., and held for trial.. ^ »featli of a. Hallway President. NEW YOBK, Feb. 39.—fl. K. Enos, the president of the Missouri, Kansas & Texas railroad and a banker doing business at 45 Wall .street, died of pneumonia at his residence, 20 West Fifty-first street, this city A Maniac Kills His Failier. OTTTJMWA, la., Feb. 19. — Edward- Young-, a maniac aged 30 years, confined at the counUy house near Bloomfield, escaped Wednesday and killed his father with a billet of wood. Came of a L,ong-Lived ITamlly. . GKEEN "Ponfx, N. Y., Feb. 19.—Mrs. Rose McCormick died here Wednesday aged 104 years. Her father 'died at the age of lOs'years and her mother lived to be 104 years old. Fire at Walkerton, Ind. WALKEBTON, Ind., Feb. 19.—The Williams & Henderson, brick, hardware and implement store, including .four buildings, burned. • The loss is 515,000 and the insurance light bold for a BIj; Sum. LOUISVILLE, Ivy., Feb 19.—At ington Antico, the son of the groat Electioneer, was sold to S. A. Brown, of "kalamazoo, Mich., "for 555,000. The Legislature. INDIANAPOLIS, hid,, Feb. 20.—The bill lo sating county seats, gotten up to remove the court-house from Crown Point to Hammond, Lake County, was killed in the House Wednesday by indefinite postponement. It had gone through the Senate. The House engrossed the bill providing penalties of from 51,000 to $10,000 for using artificial means for forcing natural gas through pipes. The bill was fought earnestly by a few members, but the vote in favor of advancing- it to a third reading was very decided. The new fee and salary bUl"agreed upon by the House committee was reported Wednesday. The committee found that the House bill was unconstitutional for various reasons, but chiefly because it proposed an arbitrary grouping- of the several counties, on a population basis, without regard to the service required of the officers, and because it provided that county boards should fix the numbei and pay of deputy county officers. The new bill specifies the salary that shall be rejaive'd by each" officer in each county. The bill provides that where an officer has been' "elected by the people of his county before the taking- effect of this act to an office the term of which does not expire until after the taking effect of the act, such officer during the time that he holds such term shall not be subject to the provisions of the act." The Senate committee on the world's fair reported a bill which will probably be the one that the Legislature will pass. It provides for the appointment of twenty-six world's fair commissioners, one from each of the twc leading political parties in each Congressional ^district, all to be appointed by the Governor. It also provides for an appropriation of 62.00,00( for Indiana's exhibit. A bill was introduced in the Senate authorizing a temporary loan of §700,000 at 3% per cent for the State, An Indiana Railroad Sold. EVANSVILLE, Ind., Feb. '20.— The sale of the Ohio Valley railroad is confirmed by well-informed railway men of othei roads. The president of the Ohio Valley is out of the city, but there is no reasonable doubt of the tranfer of interest to Huntington. The Ohio Valley road runs from Evansville to Princeton, Ky.. 100 miles, where it intercepts the Newport News & Mississippi Valley line. The new arrangement will make a direct line from this city to Memphis. It crosses the Ohio river by transfer steamer, but it is believed the new arrangement will result in the construction ol a bridge above Evansville for the Ohio Vn r " and Evansville & Chattanooga roauo, via Henderson and Bowling Green, now being- surveyed and almost certain to be built. Lake County Scat Unchanged. CROWS POINT, Ind., Feb. 20.—There is much, excitement in this city^ovei the defeat of the county-seat bill in the House of Representatives. Cannons were fired,, bells were ruug and a big bonfire was started on the public square. If this bill had become a law it would have removed the county seat from Crown Point to Hammond and would" have been a loss to Lake County of over 5100,000 in county buildings, besides an expense of nearly S400,- 000 to erect new buildings at Hammond. Investigating Engineer Shade's Death. TEBKE HAUTE, Ind,, Feb. SO.-The coroner heard the testimony of a few neighbors of Henry Shade, the rolling- mill engineer who was assassinated Monday night as he was going to work. These witnesses all said that thev heard several shots, whereas Mrs. Shade said she heard but one. The police have found trace of but one bullet, that which pierced Shade's heart. _ Nc search has been made for a pistol eithei in front of the house, where the bodj was found, or in the house. Opposed to the New Tax Law. VALPARAISO, Ind., Jan. 20.—A large- and enthusiastic meeting was held here Wednesday evening and a committee was appointed to proceed to Indianapolis and prevent, if possible, the new taxation law which is before-the Legislature. It provides for paying into the State treasury of all railroad taxes and remitting the State tas which is now paid by all counties. There May Bo a Strike. CHICAGO, Feb. 19.—Trouble is brewing on the vast Pennsylvania system— the Fort Wayne, Pan-Handle and smaller lines. The -trainmeu—engi- neers, firemen, conductors, brakemen and baggagemen — made certain demands of the company through their several grievance committee chairmen, Those making the demands represent 30,000 employes. Their grievances were taken under advisement. General Manager Joseph Wood has issued a bulletin formally refusing to grant any of the demands. "Want to CluvilBO the Ohio-Indiana Ltne. POOTLAND, Ind., Feb. 20.—An effort is being made at Union City, Ind., tc have the Ohio Legislature authorize a new survev made of the line between Indiana and Ohio, claiming that the line should be from one to eight miles west of the old recognized line. The new line as proposed would make a change in Indiana in favor of the Republicans of over 5,000 votes. names In a Mlnicc Town. BRAZIL, Ind., Feb. 20.— Hoosierville, a mining village four - miles south oi Brazil, was almost entirely destroyed by fire early Wednesday morning. Losses: D. W. Barnett, general store, §7,000; Bolin & Underwood, §800; E. H. Thompson, 81,200; insured for one-hall in North American and Merchants'. Origin, defective flue. To Be Tried tot Double Murder. MICHIGAN CITY, Ind., Feb. SO.— George Bennett, of Lafayette, who was brought to the penitentiary in this city last fall to escape lynching, be- in" charged with shooting down twc men in cold blood, was returned to that city Wednesday by Sheriff Me- Kee for trial. He is to. be tried at the present term of court. ^OPEKA, Kan., Feb. !•>-John D. Knox & Co , private bankers have assigned to J. B. McAfee. The liabilities »re estimated at 8340,000 and the asset? it 8450,000. | Alabama's Legislature Adjourns. MONTGOMERY, Ala., Feb. 19.—The session of the General Assembly of Alabama was concluded Wednesday and the body adjourned at midnight fine din. Both houses passed and the Governor signed a bill appropriating .?10,000 for the completion of the Confederate monument on capital hill. Wisconsin Editors Elect a President. JUmsox. Wis., Feb. 19.—J. E. Hegg, of Lake Geneva, has been elected president of the Wisconsin Editorial Association, The meeting adjourned after indorsing the world's fair and asking the Legislature to make a substantial appropriation. Eiffht I'ruitlesn Ballots. SriiiXGFiELi>, 111., Feb. 19.—In the joint session eight ballots were taken for Senator without a choice being made. The last—the 116th—resulted: Palmer, 101: Streeter, OS: Ocrlesby. S. ST. J'osui'ii, Mo., Feb. 19.—Cordei Bros, and Knell & Co., grocery lirms doiug business jointly, have assigned to KobertjL. JlcCoun. Liabilities. $50,000: assets nominal. THE'MARKJSTS. Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO. Feb. 19. FLOCK—Quiet and lower. Spring Wheat patents, 84.50@4.75; Bakers', S3.25S53.50; Winter Wheat Flour, S4.60JS5.00 for Patents, &.40© 4.50 for Clears. WHEAT—P.ulod weak and lower. No. 2 cash, CORN—Active and strong. No. 2 and No.! Yellow, 52w.i<(E2-lcc: February, 51!'j@S3c; May, 53 l /j@55c: July. 52H®53JJ& OATS—Hifrher. No. 2 cash, 45S45'/4c; May, 46®46Kc; June, 4Bc. Samples higher, with moderate offerings. No. 3, «@45c; No. 3 White, 45©46&c; No. 'i, 45<J46; No. 2 White, 45J£@ 47^0. KTE—Firm and higher. No. 2 cash, 79c; February, 70o, and May, S4@85c. Samples, 79y,@ Sic for No. 2, and 74@76c for No. 3, BA.HLEY—Quiet and slow. Poor, 60@61c; common, 03SC5c; fair to good, 66®6S, and choice, 70@72o. MESS PORK—Trading rather light and prices hlghet Prices ranged at $9.30®9.35 for cash; S9.35@9.4f> for March; $9.60(38.70 for May, and $9.953110.<W, for July. LARD—Market moderately active and prices steady Quotations ranged at I5.65@5.574 for cash; $E.57',4@5-«> for March'; 55.80®5.S2tf for May' and $6.02/ s ^(6.05 for July. BUTTER—Creamery, 17@25c; Dairy, I2@20c Packing stock. 6®9c. POUL.TRT—Live Chickens, 7®8«c per lb.; Live Turkeys, 9@10c per lb.: Live Ducks, 8® 10c per lb.; Live Geese, $3.00@5.00 per fioz. OrLS-Wisconsin Prime White, ,80; ."Water White, SSc; Michigan Prime White, fi^c; Water White, 10»£c; Indiana Prime White, Qi'C' Water White. lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 8Kc; Gasoline, 87 deg'u. Me: 74 deg's, SiKc; Naphtha, 63 deg's, Sc. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at $1.14 per gaL for finished gooda^ NEW YOBK, Feb. 19. WHEAT—Freely offered, !i@Sc lower; longs selling: May, $1.05!*ei.06X; June, S1.03K® 1.03M; July, o995$®l.00}4; August, 95£@90c; December, 97^©977pC. CORN—More active, 7»o up; firm. No. ., 64@65c: bteamer mixed, 64®65c. OATS-Quiet and easier. Western, 51@01c. PsovisiONS-Beef-Quiet, steady; Extra mess J6.75©7.50; family. S9.50®10.SO. Pork quiet, steady. New mess, 8lO.503il.S5; old mess, S9.25glO.25: extra prlme,8aOO.ffi9.75. Lard, steady, quiet. Steam-rendered, $5.80. . CLEVELAND, 0., Feb. 19. PEiEOLEUJi-Quiet. StandardWhiteJIO deg., Slio; 74 gasoline, She; 88 gasoline, 13c; C3 naphtha, B'/ic. Live Stock. CHICAGO, Feb. 19. CATTLE—Market active and firm and prices welll maintained. Quotations ranged at $5.25 @5.70 for choice to fancy shipping Steers; M50®5.15 forfjood to choice do.; Sj.30®4.25 for common to fair do.; $3.0033.50 for butchers' Steers- 83.23@2.75 for Stockers; 82.7504.35 for Texans; S2.OiXB3.75 for Feeders; $l.nO®3.25 for Cows; $1.00@3.S5 for Bulls, and £3.00@G.OO for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market active and arm. Prices go nigher. Sales ranged at S8.G5@3.45 for pigs; S3 408)3.05 for light; J3.40@S.BU:tor rough packing; Itf.WjAliS for mixed, and 83.55a3.75 fop heavy packing and shipping lots. N'O ALIENS NEED"APPLY. Triumph of American JUibor—World'H Fair AVorh Jlust Be Done by Citizens of the United States. CHICAGO, Keb. 19.—The contract for grading- and preparing- the land at Jackson Park was duly signed and executed "Wednesday afternoon. By the terins'of the agreement the contractors must hire their men suhject to the alien labor law of the Illinois statues, which is to the effect that money which is raised by taxation or appropriation shall not be paid out, directly or indirectly, for labor where such labor is performed by persons who are not citizens of the United States or have not declared their intention of becoming- naturalized "by taking- out first papers. The law is not_ quoted in the contract, but reference is made to it by its proper title and section. This condition means that alien labor of whatever nationality will not be used in world's fair construction, whether under contract or direct supervision. TJACOBS THE BEST. Rheumatism. N. Ogden, Mich., May 17,1890. "A half bottle of Your invaluable inedicine, St. Jacobs OH. cured me of rheumatism and rheumatic swelling of the knee. Itisthebestin the universe." J. M. L. POETEE. Neuralgia. Hagerstown, lid., April 21, ISM. "I, and others of my family, hs.v r e used St. Jacobs Oil for neuralgia and found it a speedy, effective cure." IT HAS NO EQUAL. THE" GREAT tNGLISH REMEDY, . BEECHAM'S PILLS For Bilious aid Nervoiis Disorders. "Worth a Quinea a Bor" but soH for 25 Cents, BY Alt DIHJGGISTS. Condensed R. R.. Time-Tables. L*AV» Plttsbnrg, Cincinnati, CMcttSO .'i; St. Louis Ky, (CsNTBAL TUCK.) IBKIV* Bradford OivisiOn . 2:36 a m* ...... Easllfi^cpress 1:16 pm« ......... J--CtLlne ......... 4 20 pmt..... Accommodation ...... 8tt)aml 9:46 amr.Marton Accommodation. 4-30 p mt Richmond Division. 3*0 a in*.. ..Wight Express ....... l:05»m« 11-10 a mt ..... Accommodation........ 6j5>amt l';iJOD m«.....T)ayExpres6 ........ 135pm* 1120 pint ..... Accommodation ...... 23Upmt- Indianapolis Division. ii:20a m».... Night Express.. ...... 14:55 am' 130 p in*....DayEipres»..V. — 125pm* Chicago UlTlsloiu U-40a m*.... Night Express ......... attain* 115 pm» ........ FastLlne... ...... 136pm' 1-47 Pin* ............ F" 8 ' Line.... ........ 1:47 p m* 11 -30 a mt.... -Accommodation. ..... 4:30pnit 7:16 prat ..... Accommodation ...... 6J.5amt State .JL.ine Division. 1:30 D mt....Mall and Express ..... 830 a mt . 7^'amt ...Express ......... 7:25pmt' lllS a mf... .".Local Vrelsht ...... 11:30 a mt Trains marked * ran dal ly. trains marked t run daily except Sunday. Vandalla Line, SOUTH BOTND. Local Freight,..--. ....... *-.*.» - ....... - jj»' » m Terre Haute Express....- ..... --.-. ....... 7^5 a m Mall Train ............... . ....... .......... ----- iso P m NOBTH BOUSD. • Local FrUijht ........ ..............:. ........... .6*0 a m Mall Train.. .......... . ------ .. ....... .. ------ l ^ Aat SouthBendExpress ......... . — .... ....... f^P™ Through Freight .................... - ......... 8:6 *J?S Close connections for Indianapolis via Oolfloi aow made by all our passenger trains.— J.c. Edgworth, agent ..-,.. WaS ash Railroad. EAST Boron>.« New York Expres, daUy.....:..........- - - gas a m Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,except Sunday 8:18am Kan City & Toledo Ex., except Sunday 11 06 a m Atlantic Express, dally....:;...:.;......... ^^ >ia Accommodation Fit, exceptSunday-: 926 p m WEST EODSD. Pacific Express, dally ....... .- ......... ~- 7^2 a m Accommodation Frt,, except Sunday-12 d6 p ra Kan City Ex., except Sunday............. 3:15 p m Delicious Mince Pie in 20 Minutes Eel Kiver JJIv., logansport, -West Side BetivceiitogaiiKportaiid ClitM. EAST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave..lOflO a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:40 p m WEST Bou:n>. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive, S JO a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 4:10 p » nn book with particulars to J.H. Woodbury, Station D, New York CHy. . tKCa.ua W ANTED-Aii active, reliable roan-salary 870 to SSO monthly.'wlta increase, to re- ™-(><;pnt in als own section a responsible New YoWtHoSe Ee™re B ces. Manulactorer, Lock Box 1585, New y orfc- - - . - •___ In paper boxes; enouEli fortwo large plei. Always ready; eaollj- prepared. CLEAN, WHOLESOME, CONVENIENT, SOLD BY ALL CROCERS. A Cnartered Connecticut Life ., wants a Gentleman Manager for this locality. A B oTd man ckn make per S onSlly$2^'. poryear, and cleS$1.00-\ from Us.subfc .Address Mana ger, BoxST. Waterbniy.Conn. feMdSt fl)'f7C +A (DORH A MONTH can be made $75 10 O^O.U.wotklne :for -us. _Perepn» a horse and (five their ~ Spare moments may em . be profitably employed also A^w va^n clea ID tovms and cities, B. K. JOHNSON -.-& .CO., 2000 --- ovms , . . MalnSt Rrii.hniond.yff .., marldly W ANTED-An Active Man. for each section ialarv successful to. ANTED-An cve a. ialarv *75 to # J OO, to locally represent a Incorated to sapp3j »40. to 'enroll members (StS.OOO now H10000O paid in). References exchanged Empire Co-operatue Association (credit w J d)IockBex610.K. Tf. ,J . j-*-. - vj

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